Different additives are used in Kasenit some being cyanide compounds and you will have difficulty obtaining them and I would not recommend for home use-pretty obviouse why. You can contact us by phone, mail or email about the magazines including becoming a contributor, submitting reader’s letters or making queries about articles. It is important to seal the tin. Sign up to our emails for the latest news and special offers! Paper catalogue only Terry but I have just sent e-mails of what I want and got it no problem or phone them. Bi-carbonate of soda is one “accellerator” there are others but I will have to look up–memory a little hazy!
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I saw it us patent nos 4603 George Henerys In Christchurch, they may have just had stock they hav’nt sold, next time I’m in town maybe us patent nos 4603 end of the weekI’ll check it out. Small pieces of leather from an old shoe is fine and put the item small into a piece of tube and cook in a flame or fire for an hour or so. It is important to seal the tin. Model Engineer’s Workshop Bench Oven! Just one thought are you wanting to use in similar manner to Kasenit or are you going to ue a muffle us patent nos 4603 Moderator forum posts photos.
I know that “Kasenit” isn’t around anymore I think but even if us patent nos 4603 was it would be still be pricey. Take the liquid made by dissolving nos. Paper catalogue only Terry but I have just sent e-mails of what I want and got it no problem or phone them.
Different additives are used in Kasenit some being cyanide compounds and you will have difficulty obtaining them and I would not recommend for home use-pretty obviouse why. I have had great success using charcoal from a bonfire and slivers of leather from an old belt to case harden a roller bearing race for an ancient vehicle.
That sounds just the job Ian.
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Subscribe Now Great savings Delivered to your door. Honey decomposes via sugar to carbon. That was my understanding as well. Apparently anything high in carbon will do – charcoal, sugar. I can’t remember how long the tin was kept at red heat but I got a deep enough case to grind the part in my lathe after hardening. That would make enough to keep most of the model engineers in UK, or most any were in case hardening patetn for years. It seem us patent nos 4603 company which made Kasenit us patent nos 4603 out of business.
The box is well sealed, and placed in the furnace for about 12hrs, it is then taken out and quickly put in water length wise to prevent warping.
There was another post about the us patent nos 4603 or lack of of certain suppliers powders a little while ago. Hi Len, See this thread http: Somewhere I have a formula. Sal soda disolved in about 14 gal water. You could probably try adding anything that might be lying around in a 19th century workshop. Can anybody remember what the additional substance or substances is or are? It seems that patebt ‘tufftride’ type processes use ammonia and don’t appear us patent nos 4603 need special steel alloys to work Either of these hexacyanoferrates will however release highly toxic HCN if you heat them with aqueous solutions of acid.
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Making your own case hardening compound.
I use bone charcoal for large items and Kasenit for us patent nos 4603 items. Blackgates do their own brand of case hardening powder i’ve been using it for a while now with good results, it seems identical to “Kasenit” in it’s application and results.
Do they have an online catalogue, I couldn’t find one on their site, us patent nos 4603 do we have to buy a printed one? The result is very good hardness on the surface and it is blemish free. And Us patent nos 4603 do 50g and g pots.
There was a lot of concern expressed about it containing “cyanide” but as far as I can make out it was actually sodium ferrocyanide sodium hexacyanoferrate II which is fairly harmless; the equivalent potassium salt is sometimes used in photography, though not as often as the ferricyanide hexacyanoferrate III.
I propose making my own style of Kasenit from pulverised lumpwood charcoal and another magic ingredient. I hear scorched leather chippings work well for the ‘pack in a tin with the work’ approach as the protein contains lots of nitrogen which gives a nitriding effect as well – that’s a gunsmith’s appropach I think. Bi-carbonate of soda is one “accellerator” there are others but I us patent nos 4603 have to look up–memory a little hazy!
If you can find a bulk food manufacturer you might find a way to obtain some – it’s additive E in the current EU-approved Food Standards Agency list.
If you look in one of the Guy Lautard books The Machinist’s Bedside Reader – can’t remember which of the 3 it was – there is a very good discussion of the process, us patent nos 4603 how to get the very decorative finish often seen on high-grade firearms.
I believe it may have been covered before on this forum but sod’s law being what it is I can’t track it down. And I think it is bone charcoal so that there are no stray acids from the wood burning.
Found a couple of recipies. The part was packed in a tobacco tin and sealed with yellow clay from my us patent nos 4603. Pin us on Pinterest.
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It is good enough for mos resistant parts and they do not become brittle. You can contact us by phone, mail or email about the magazines pstent becoming a contributor, submitting reader’s letters or making queries about articles. Btw japaneses swords are case hardened by adding rice straw between layers. You can also get in touch about this website, advertising or other general issues. Use a wrought iron box. I have read the details with us patent nos 4603 interest, I have at times used leather shards as a case hardening compound.
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